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TIMER_SETTIME(2)           Linux Programmer's Manual          TIMER_SETTIME(2)

       timer_settime,  timer_gettime  -  arm/disarm  and  fetch state of POSIX per-process

       #include <time.h>

       int timer_settime(timer_t timerid, int flags,
                         const struct itimerspec *new_value,
                         struct itimerspec * old_value);
       int timer_gettime(timer_t timerid, struct itimerspec *curr_value);

       Link with -lrt.

   Feature Test Macro Requirements for glibc (see feature_test_macros(7)):

       timer_settime(), timer_gettime(): _POSIX_C_SOURCE >= 199309

       timer_settime() arms or disarms the timer identified  by  timerid.   The  new_value
       argument  is  an  itimerspec structure that specifies the new initial value and the
       new interval for the timer.  The itimerspec structure is defined as follows:

           struct timespec {
               time_t tv_sec;                /* Seconds */
               long   tv_nsec;               /* Nanoseconds */

           struct itimerspec {
               struct timespec it_interval;  /* Timer interval */
               struct timespec it_value;     /* Initial expiration */

       Each of the substructures of the itimerspec structure is a timespec structure  that
       allows  a time value to be specified in seconds and nanoseconds.  These time values
       are measured according to the clock that was specified when the timer  was  created
       by timer_create()

       If  new_value->it_value  specifies  a non-zero value (i.e., either subfield is non-
       zero), then timer_settime() arms (starts) the timer, setting it to initially expire
       at the given time.  (If the timer was already armed, then the previous settings are
       overwritten.)  If new_value->it_value specifies a zero value (i.e., both  subfields
       are zero), then the timer is disarmed.

       The  new_value->it_interval field specifies the period of the timer, in seconds and
       nanoseconds.  If this field is  non-zero,  then  each  time  that  an  armed  timer
       expires,  the timer is reloaded from the value specified in new_value->it_interval.
       If new_value->it_interval specifies a zero value then the timer expires just  once,
       at the time specified by it_value.

       By  default, the initial expiration time specified in new_value->it_value is inter-
       preted relative to the current time on the timer's clock at the time of  the  call.
       This  can  be  modified  by  specifying  TIMER_ABSTIME  in  flags,  in  which  case
       new_value->it_value is interpreted as an absolute value as measured on the  timer's
       clock; that is, the timer will expire when the clock value reaches the value speci-
       fied by new_value->it_value.  If the specified absolute time  has  already  passed,
       then the timer expires immediately, and the overrun count (see timer_getoverrun(2))
       will be set correctly.

       If the value of the CLOCK_REALTIME clock is adjusted while an absolute timer  based
       on  that  clock  is  armed,  then the expiration of the timer will be appropriately
       adjusted.  Adjustments to the CLOCK_REALTIME  clock  have  no  effect  on  relative
       timers based on that clock.

       If  old_value  is  not NULL, then it returns the previous interval of the timer (in
       old_value->it_interval) and the amount of time until  the  timer  would  previously
       have next expired (in old_value->it_value).

       timer_gettime()  returns  the time until next expiration, and the the interval, for
       the timer specified by timerid, in the buffer pointed to by curr_value.   The  time
       remaining  until the next timer expiration is returned in curr_value.it_value; this
       is always a relative value, regardless of whether the TIMER_ABSTIME flag  was  used
       when  arming the timer.  If the value returned in curr_value.it_value is zero, then
       the  timer  is  currently  disarmed.    The   timer   interval   is   returned   in
       curr_value.it_interval.   If  the value returned in curr_value.it_interval is zero,
       then this is a "one-shot" timer.

       On success,  timer_settime()  and  timer_gettime()  return  0.   On  error,  -1  is
       returned, and errno is set to indicate the error.

       These functions may fail with the following errors:

       EFAULT new_value, old_value, or curr_value is not valid a pointer.

       EINVAL timerid is invalid.

       timer_settime() may fail with the following errors:

       EINVAL new_value.it_value is negative; or new_value.it_value.tv_nsec is negative or
              greater than 999,999,999.

       These system calls are available since Linux 2.6.


       See timer_create(2).

       timer_create(2), timer_settime(2), timer_getoverrun(2), time(7)

       This page is part of release 3.22 of the Linux man-pages project.  A description of
       the  project, and information about reporting bugs, can be found at http://www.ker-

Linux                             2009-02-20                  TIMER_SETTIME(2)

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